Skip to main content

About your Search

20130801
20130831
STATION
WMPT (PBS) 43
LANGUAGE
English 43
Search Results 0 to 42 of about 43 (some duplicates have been removed)
've had it for three, believe it or not, three days in a row. >> right. >> of u.s. equities sliding a bit? i gather your view, medium and long-term on the u.s. economy is pretty good and hence, for u.s. stocks, as well. >> sure, i think the catalyst for the recent run up to really last week had been earnings. earnings have not only met expectations but really beat them and that catalyst is drawing to a close. we're almost done and at this point i wouldn't read too much into the daily volatility of the market because volume is low. come september, i think everyone will come back to play and that's really going to dictate where the rest of the year goes for equity. >> there is something about september, there is mentality of getting serious again, back to school, whatever. the theme so far this year for investors is buy now and sell higher later. do you see that theme changing come september? >> yeah, i think that if you have to take a step back and say if i have a new dollar, where do i think there is the best place to put it? we think equities is the best place. august or september, that'
disappointment at the u.s. decision to forego the summit. but they said president putin's invitation still stands. mr. obama still plans to attend the g-20 gathering in st. petersburg, next month, but has added a side visit to sweden instead. and secretary of state john kerry and defense secretary chuck hagel will meet with their russian counterparts in washington on friday. >> brown: was the president right to cancel the meeting? and where does this leave u.s.- russian relations? stephen sestanovich teaches international diplomacy at columbia university. he served in the state department during the reagan and clinton administrations. dimitri simes is president of the center for the national interest. he just returned from a trip to russia where he met with senior russian officials. welcome to both of you. stephen sestanovich was it the snowden asylum in the end that led to this and do you think it was the right move. >> i think it was a key factor in the decision but it wasn't the most important issue. what it did was force the administration to take careful stock of where the relationship stood
, unnecessarily large prison population, we need to ensure that incarceration is used to punish, deter, and rehabilitate, not merely to warehouse and forget. >> woodruff: one step toward a solution, according to holder: scale back mandatory minimum sentences for low-level, non- violent drug offenses. there are almost 220,000 prisoners in federal penitentiaries, now: 40% over capacity. nearly half those inmates are serving time for drug-related crimes. holder plans to tell federal prosecutors to change the way they handle those cases. >> they now will be charged with offenses for which the accompanying sentences are better suited to their individual conduct, rather than excessive prison terms more appropriate for violent criminals or drug kingpins. >> woodruff: the attorney general wants states to do likewise, given that 225,000 people are serving time in state prisons for drug crimes. there is longstanding, bi- partisan support for such reform. u.s. senator richard durbin of illinois has introduced the "smarter sentencing act", co- sponsored by fellow democrat patrick leahy of vermont
of these laws; a thoughtful, fact-based debate that would then lead us to a better place, because i never made claims that all the surveillance technologies that have developed since the time some of these laws had been put in place somehow didn't require, potentially, some additional reforms. that's exactly what i called for. that somehow they got there willy, nilly, just sucking in information on everybody and doing what we please with it. that's not the case. our laws specifically prohibit us from survailing u.s. persons without a warrant, and there are a whole range of safeguards that have been put in place to make sure that, that basic principle is abided by. but... but what is clear is that, whether because of the instinctive bias of the intelligence community to keep everything very close and probably what's a fair criticism is my assumption that if we had checks and balances from the courts and congress, that that traditional system of checks and balances would be enough to give people assurance that these programs were run properly. you know, that assumption i think proved to be under
from tte ggs is supppsed t be poinn this ffr all f us. so phy shhudd hey ppt us ii sepaaate groups all of a everyone opposes the new idea---in fact some say itts a sttp in the right diiection. ((sot--delegate ary washinnttn))>15:21:37 i'm happy to pay more taxess f itt eans a created as part of the e> &ptraasportttion infrastruutuue &pinvessmenn ct off2213..(nnt tteettsk fooreeis harggd withh making recommendations by lawmakers o coosider them duuing eet yyar'' legiilative newssat 5:30. ddspiieeoptimism forrthe future organizers are exxecting thh ballimooe grand prix to lose money ttis year. fundiig the race says hill ccrporate sponsorships have pnccrased, ticcet sales are 3&l plans to weaaher the ossee to build fr thh future... ann peep tth eeent in baltimooe. 6;16:11"we're going o loss some money ttissyeer.. in anyy thisseconomy to expect anyy business start-up in twooyeaass tt make mon
with you. translate for us first to bring us up to date. what exactly is the problem now and how serious is it? >> so there are a couple of different problems. one of the problems is what they've found in the groundwater, what actually is there. so, so far we've been concerned about an element call cesium 137 and 134, which is radioactive. but now they have found strarchum 90, which is much more dangerous, at levels that are 30 times more than cesium. so to give you an idea of the level of contamination-- if somebody drank that water for a year, it would almost-- they would almost certainly get cancer, so it's very contaminated. so that's one problem. the other is the defenses to hold back this water from the sea seem to be overcome. so now the contamentd waters, 70,000, 80,000 gallons is flowing into the sea every day. >> brown: do we know how far out to sea this contaminated water is going and what happens to it when it goes into the sea? >> when it goes into the sea, of course some of it will disburse and dilute. some is taken up by the life in the sea. the thing about south africaniu
them visas to the u.s. now comes obama's cancellation of their meeting in moscow next month. the white house cited a lack of progress on issues from missile defense to trade, to global security and human rights. then of course, there is the snowden question. president obama said he was disappointed by the russian asylum decision and less like he added -- >> there have been times when they slip back into cold war thinking and a cold war mentality. what i consistently say to president putin is that is the past. we've got to think about the future. >> i think putin has deliberately decided to poke obama in the eye. even before snowden, this was not a happy relationship. maybe something went wrong when they met at the g-8 summit. this has been a deliberate act decided by the kremlin. do not believe any of the russian stuff about low-level officials have taken the decision. >> his election campaign last year was marked by a series of mass protests in moscow and other major cities. his reaction, according to human rights watch, was to introduce curbs on public demonstrations and a wider defi
, it will have to explain how it makes money given that millions of people use twitte every day for free. julia borston has more. >> reporter: it's built on adds subtle and integrated with tweets. first up promoted tweets like this one from staples for back to school shopping. as vertizers say how much they are willing to pay to reach people. moms of tweens in the midwest. they give a thumbs up favorite and they pay loss the more the engaging the ad is to make messages compel sglg when you get a quarter of the population doing something, marketers will have a look and try to leverage that site and behavior. >> reporter: a second is promoted profiles. chase and fedex can pay to promote their accounts to draw followers a. third add business promoted trends for this phone. the flat fee grabs this real estate above the list of trending top picks. though anyone can sift through tweets they have data sift that mine insight for customers and information on brand perception and bing and yahoo pay twitter to include the fire hose of tweets and search results. no comment on how much money changes hands.
. when someone uses the word "bust" in a conversation, what are they talking about? >> they're talking about their bust line, a woman's bust line. >> good answer! good answer! steve: a woman's bust line! [bell] [applause and cheering] [laughing] steve: i'm--i'm sorry. [laughing] shea, you're the salesman, right? >> yes, sir. steve: all right, let's go. when someone uses the word "bust" in a conversation, what are they talking about? >> they're talking about, um-- a team that lost. >> good answer! steve: a team that lost! [bell] [cheering and applause] cathy, the um--pre-op nurse, very helpful lady, when someone uses the word "bust" in a conversation, what are they talking about? >> um--they're talking about a ceramic, um--make of someone's head. an artist. [applause] steve: a ceramic make of someone's head! [bell ring] [cheering and applause] billy! hit it! >> 33 years! [all laughing] steve: all right, billhey,n someon uses the word "bust" in a conversation, what are they talking about? >> something that breaks. steve: something that breaks! >> that's a good answer! [bell] [cheering an
? harriebeecher stowe is correct. and that takes you up to $2,200, and it takes us to break number one. back in a moment, ladies and gentlemen. [ applause ] &pmonth halftimm update..parks wwth yoor ccrabongelas f ppn its happened aagin..ord its happonighh that two more su from baltimore's entrall boooing.how it happened thhs 3&pand a miracle ssaaue.the amazingghealing pooer hat some say it p welcome back. it's always nice to come back with good news for our players. michael farabaugh, we have good news for you. our judges have determined that your response of "magnetic force" was just as acceptable as "magnetic field." so you pick up $2,000.now, you'. i'm often asked if there were teachers who inspired me. can you recall any special ones in your life? yes, actually, i can. my high-school drama teacher, as well as my high-school latin teacher. so, in latin, we would go and we would travel to different schools, and we'd compete in sort of quiz-bowl-type latin competitions. but my drama teacher encouraged me take risks and be bold and be onstage. and i feel like every day when i'm a teacher,
tugboat. go! we don't have much time. move it, epps. move it. if she sinks, she's taking us with her. got a punch in the port floater. i give it five minutes before she floods. you got less than that! get back here. we're cutting her loose. cut loose, murphy. that's it. now get back here. come on, epps. you heard the man. took us three months to get her off the bottom. i will not lose her now. damn it, epps. you can't fix everything. right. i'm telling you for the last time, get back here. she's taking on way too much water. i said get back here. do you want me to come down there and kick your ass? because i'll do it. murphy: well, here's to the best damn salvage crew in the business. epps: ha ha! yeah. we did it, guys. man: yeah. look at that. munder: ha ha! all right. my word. here's to the sea, right? all: to the sea. murphy: to a job well done. hi. hi. mr. murphy? i'm jack ferriman. i was wondering if i could buy you a drink. he doesn't drink. okay. think i could talk to you alone for a sec? you talk to me, you talk to my crew. that's the way it is. okay. i fly the arctic weather patr
alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less fibromyalgia pain, i'm feeling better with lyrica. ask your doctor about lyrica today. it's new kool-aid liquid. squirt some into water and boom. kool-aid. but, you are kool-aid. well people get freaked out when you drink from your own head. like, real freaked out. [ male announcer ] smile. it's kool-aid. steve: welcome back to "family feud." the brown family, 202, the mcnulty family, 55. give me katie, give me seba. here we go, guys. point values are triple. we've got the top 4 answers on the board. name a place where a wife hopes her husband doesn't stop on his way home from-- >> strip club. steve: stri-- strip club. name a place where a wife hopes her husband doesn't stop on his way home from work. >> parents' house. steve: you better not be stopping at your mama's house. >> play. >> we're gonna play, steve. steve: they're gonna play. >> good job. all right. steve: colleen, let's just get to it. name
. they definitely will form the plans that will take us on to mars." 50- percent of the new astronauts are women... for the first time ever. according to a new report... the national security agency has built a network that can access as much as 75 - percent of all u-s web traffic the wall street journal reported that the agency sometimes retains the content of e- mails between united states citizens and filters some domestic phone calls that use internet connections. the nsa has legal authority... working through wireless and other phone companies... to monitor calls coming into or going out of the country... as well as calls between other countries that are routed through the united states. --adblib weather tz-- kidnapped a 16- year-old girl.. after police say he killed her mother and brother, ethan... now wants a d- n-a test to determine if james dimaggio is the father of both children. dimaggio left thousands of dollars from a life insurance to hannah's grandmother. his sister says.. they don't want to contest the policy.. but just want to know if he's the father of hannah and ethan. "there'
science and research and data to back this up, and that's why many, many medical doctors use this in their practice. that's why, um, dr. manilasco, the florida cardiologists for three years, he was the president... he has hundreds of himself is a patient of the product. he said, "ken, i've never had a product that works lik omega 3, which is a foundation, very important product for an individual to take. so it's a very unique product. >> dorothy: it is. >> one-of-a-kind. >> now, dr. downey, welcome to club 36, and i wan now, heart, for example, as you were talking, ken, the heart... there's so many people who die of heart attacks. >> the omega xl, the oil that's the ingredient in omega xl, cause of all the things that we develop with aging and that cause pain is inflammation. so the whole, the whole purpos of that product is to decreaseae reverse the effects of aging and pain to my patients, many of whom ar. uh, inflammation is the tendency of the body but occasionally the inflammation goes uncontrolled and it becomes chronic inflammation, and with chronic inflammation you ha
. on fox 45 news at ten. all three of our contestants on the program today are used to competition. jordan villanueva from illinois was a state champion in what kind of an event? it's called the wyse competition. it's a science and engineering competition for high school students, run through the university of illinois. i was state champion in biology. okay, you're a senior now, you're going on to college. is that competition an indication of your interest in college and later on? you know, i would like to do something in biology, but i'm going into college undeclared, so we'll see. okay, good. leonard cooper is a senior from little rock, arkansas. he's been captain of his quiz bowl team for how long now? since 8th grade. yeah. so, you're the one that tells the others how the game's gonna go. [ chuckles ] you could say that, yeah. how successful has your quiz bowl team been? in junior high, my first year, we won state -- we were co-champions. and then this past year -- this year in april, we were in the state finals and got 2nd place. great. way to go. thank you. all right, tori amos -- sh
. they're called... eco-a-t-m's.../. kiosks... that give you cash... for used cellphones.../ and baltimore's... duty police commissioner ...says they're responsible for dialing up crime... in a recent rash of street robberies.../. while the company that... maintains the booths...insists there are safeguards.... to keep criminals... from making money... off their victim's... phones... / commanders say... obviously there are flaws. ((wipe-sot)) 6:57:46 i think the cityas done a good job of keeping those machines out we know for any good measure out there any system we think is fool proof there's individuals out there thinking night and day how they can overcome those. and i think that's what were seeing here. recent crime concerns caused an eco- atm... at mondawmin mall.... / to be shut down... city council members... have scheduled a hearing next month... to discuss a possible ban. police say a woman found dead last night in anne arundel county may be the victim of a hit-and-run crash. police are searching for a car similar to this one... a 1982 to 1991 mercedes 500 series
're like, "is it just us, or has this been a really good conversation?" and you were like, "i would talk, but my mouth is full of yogurt." yoplait. it is so good! steve: hey, welcome back to the "feud," everybody. mcnulty family, 182, williams family not on the board. come on, let's get it on. give me kim, give me michael. point values are double. top 8 answers on the board. name the most dangerous place to make love. kim. >> a cliff. steve: a cliff. hanging off a cliff. michael? >> the roof. steve: the roof. up on the roof, sliding. katie. >> parking lot. steve: parking lot. julian. >> the car. in the car. steve: the car. there we go. pass or play? >> we would like to play. steve: hey, jimmy, let me meet you. what do you do, sir? >> uh, i'm a-a basketball referee. [laughter] steve: sure about that, jimmy? >> yes. yes, i'm positive about that, steve. steve: i'm a... hey, jimmy, i like the way you start looking for the-- trying to locate what you do out in the air. i'm a... oh, there it is. basketball referee. that's good, man. how long you been refereeing? >> oh, i've been refereeing for
after a 6.1 earthquake in tibet. no casualties were reported. u.s., he was ae feared boston mob boss in the 1970's and in 1980's who became one of the most wanted fugitives in the united states. now a jury has found james ganglandlger guilty of crimes including 11 killers. he now faces life in prison. we have the story. >> james whitey bulger convicted today of money laundering, drug trafficking, and extortion. he started his criminal career young. in the 1950's he was convicted of bank robbery and spent time in alcatraz, going on to become gangsters and's the inspiration for the film "the departed." with his sprawling criminal enterprise, it came down to a deal struck with the fbi, agents who shared his irish ethnicity who turned up land i -- a blind eye to his reign of terror in exchange for information. it was a tip from a crooked agent that allowed him to flee in 1994 just as officials were closing in on him. he spent 16 years on the most wanted list before being arrested in the california town of santa monica two years ago. that was a couple days after officials launched a new t
, fannie mae and freddie mac. >>> this will be a big week for fresh data about the u.s. economy. those reports will be closely watched not only by investors but by the policy makers at the federal reserve, as they decide if and when to begin tapering their economic stimulus program. steve tells us what's on this week's calendar, and which reports are most important to fed chairman ben bernanke and company. >> good evening. a big week for economic data, that will go a long way toward figuring out whether the economy is strong enough for the federal reserve to ease back on the support its giving. we'll get a read on the consumer with july retail sales tomorrow morning, and economists are looking for a modest but still healthy gain. later in the week, wall street looks for relatively tame inflation numbers, both from producers and consumers. for the number of americans, jobless claims remain low. that's just a bit above the level from before the recession. on friday, we'll learn how much new home building has been hurt by recent higher mortgage rates. economists look for july housing star
never be allowed to use, ryan. do continue. blood was everywhere. i'd never seen blood like that. and he was still alive? yeah. he was still breathing. i knelt down, but... there were a lot--a lot of people around him trying to help him, so i just...watched. watched? watched what? what the hell? i watched him die. and this was the first person you--you had seen die. yes. and there was nothing you could do about it. you couldn't save him. what about the man who robbed the store? what happened to him? they found him 3 days later. drug overdose. oh. drugs bought with the money obtained from the robbery. yes. hmm. a kind of justice prevailed then, and the world is-- is sometimes fair. no. never. why do you think you are surrounded... by death? seeing your father dying, did it not fuel you? i don't know, joe. did it not... motivate you to-- to want to do good? it is clearly why you want to help others, save others. every life is-- is ryan hardy's responsibility. oh. ryan, the narcissism in that is-- is truly beautiful. no. that's not true. then what... what drives you? what drives you? death.
'm not an irresponsible screw-up like my cousin leo. that's true, man. i used to be like leo, sitting around all day, wasting my life. but then one day the smoke cleared. see, red? he had an epiphany. actually, i ran out of weed and the smoke cleared. but, uh, ha! then i saw how trashed my apartment was, so i rebuilt it. been a contractor ever since. well, i'm sold. ok, donna. when did you stop liking my basement? i never liked it. there were a lot of things i kept to myself when we were dating. yeah, well... there were plenty of things i kept to myself. plenty. like what, for instance? i'm sure donna would like to know. yeah. like what, for instance? well, like... why don't you just start first? ok. you know how when you eat and you smack your lips in that really cute way? yeah. it's disgusting. [snorts] that's all you got? no. you have tiny wrists. no, i don't. mom, do i have tiny wrists? no, not tiny. dainty. no, no, no, no. no, no. the doctor always said you were in the normal range. see? normal. big bone magoo. ooh. that's nice. you don't have to tell me. it's really cool you're here. most men
everything. you know, he's in with us at the start of the day and he usually leaves after we've all left. >> walk us through the day. behind the scenes of the daily show. you get there at whatever time and start the first meeting at whatever time. >> so like 9:00 in the morning we have a writer's meeting. so that will be discussing what we're going to do on the show that day. now hopefully we will have a basic sense of that, especially if it's a tuesday, wednesday or thursday from the previous afternoon, to try and get a little bit ahead. so studio production who have already been in before that writer's meeting will bring up clips that they think would be useful, funny, good to juxtapose. and so from that discussion which should take about 45 minutes,. if it takes much longer than that we're already sowing the seeds of trouble which will bloom into a disaster later. so people are sent away to do the single parts of the script or two people work on one thing. they need to come in, in about-- about an hour, hour and 15 minutes. that's the most frantic point of the day where you are lookin
, minnesota. but should i be addressing you as senator vertnik? tell us. well, you could be. i attended the american legion's boys state conference this past summer, which is where students -- boys between their junior and senior year go off to a college somewhere in the state and create a mock state government -- local, county, and up at the state level. and i was elected to be a state senator there. how many other state senators were elected? i believe there were around 40 or so. okay. good. did you guys all get along? we did. we did. we got some good stuff done. all right. good. that would be an inspiration for our senators in washington. emily greenberg is a senior from westport, connecticut, at staples high school. and this young lady does something that i wish i could do. you do the new york times crossword puzzle almost on a daily basis. i do. i can usually manage monday through wednesday or thursday on my own, and i'll usually do friday through the weekend together with my dad. i grew up watching him do the puzzles and then started helping once i got old enough. terrific. good.
her upset because it's challenging. it challenged us and challenged me and my son. but it was about that. >> because it's also for me a love story. a love story through the eyes of this man and one of the reasons i said yes to lee-- after he was relentless in asking me to do it-- is because i wanted the tapestry, the depth, the broadness of that communication between a husband and a wife and particularly a middle-class black family to be seen by the rest of the world. it's something we don't see very often and i think that women have been the backbone regardless of race during that period for a number of reasons and i wanted to be able to show that in that one character. >> rose: what did you hope to bring in this script? what story? >> well, i wanted to tell the history of the civil rights movement. it seems to me that that movement has not been properly told in hollywood. you have world war ii, the holocaust, they're extremely famous, part of our national consciousness and partly because there's movies and t.v. shows made about them but there haven't been movies made about the civ
a break. irene and lila tied at $1,800 at the moment. that'll change soon. stay with us. a hhrforddcounty man admits victim.why he won't be going s 3 tragedy at a work sste.wwat led toothe deeth of construction orker in sevvrn. and tte report into the thht &psent a ar into offfthe bayy bridge..te surprising thing thht inveetigators discovered. on fox 45 nnws at irene vazquez is an 8th grader at st. john's school. she's from houston, texas. i'm often asked by people in our studio audience how do i react to the "saturday night live" takeoffs of "jeopardy!" but you're a big "saturday night live" fan, right? i really am. what i want to do when i get older is to write or act on "saturday night live." what did you think of the skits they performed, making fun of me on "jeopardy!"? oh, i thought, well, now that i get to meet you, i see that they're not all correct. [ laughter ] good girl. i hope you do well. kelton ellis is a junior from macon, georgia, also captain of his school's quiz bowl team, and they renamed the team especially for you recently, right? yes. a friend of mine decided to re
scheduled to reeume ttmorrow orning. aaman who used to work t the maryland lottery has admitted to taking advantage of hhs job to steal thousands of dollarr in illegal winnings. pposecutors say mark barron hanttke stolee neerly 100 thoosand dollars worth of lotteey scratchhoff tickets from junneoff2008 to february of last yeaa. and in thht time, he cashed in ooer 67 thousand dollars in inningg from thooe tickets..toddy heepled guilty to two counts f elloy tteft.. he'll be entenced next month. a virginia teen was ssopped at bwi aarport monday.../ after... theex-ray machine ssotted a gun in his carry-on bag. turns ouu... the weapon... was his... air- powered pllet gun.... olice confiscated the ggn and allowed the teenntoo catch his fliggtttt germany... no word... on hy... it was... in hhs luggage.. / but olice say... there was no impact... oonairport operrtions. new chaaggssinnbaltimore county schoolssttaes learning to n all new level... initiatives include an inssructiinaa digitall conveesion.... eech student will have a diiiiaallearning deviie in hhs r her hadn and standaads ww
back, i'll scratch yours when companies bring jobs back to want u.s., the economic benefit extend all the way to capitol hill. but first, a look at how the international markets closed today. >>> we start tonight ee's marke focus with a high flier, really high. price line is ticks away from being the first stock to trade above $1,000 a share. investors jumping into the travel booking company following the better than expected earnings, which we told you about last night. shares up 4% today hitting 995 before leveling off. but wall street has loved this company for quite awhile. the stock is up 3,000 percent over the last deck said. so if you invested $10,000 in 2003 that would be worth about $300,000. a different story for shares of dendrion. sales of the prostate cancer therapy drug will be weaker than expected that drug, which has a high praise tag is facing tougher competition. the stock plummeted at 26% today to finish at $3.39. >>> and yet another company made it's trading debut today. several, in fact, an event management software maker soared on the first day of trading followi
boy with us. find out why he says no one is coming forward and what will happen if no one does... coming up next half hour... live from city police headquarters, i'm megan gilliland, fox45 morning news. a standoff at an elementary school terrified parents and kids... as a man armed with an a- k-47-style rifle and hundreds of rounds of ammunition fired a few shots outside. but as it turns out... police had a woman on the inside. as andrew spencer explains... a school employee helped convince the gunman to surrender... while on the phone with 9-1-1. "i'm in the front office. oh! he just went outside and start shooting. can i run?" ...but antoinette tuff didn't run. instead, she stayed inside the front office of the atlanta-area elementary school where she works...and passed the gunman's orders to a 9-1-1 dispatcher. "he says he don't care if he die. he don't have nothing to live for." "tell me why he wanted a tv camera to come out there to the school." "because he was gonna end his life and take the cops and everybody with him." "that's what he said?" "yeah." with the students on
. some people said "not right for us." >> which is very often the case to be fair. any t.v. show, any movie you've ever seen that you've loved or hated most likely had a history behind it of 10 or 0 or 30 people saying know before that person -- the right place at the right time said yes. >> rose: let me go to the next thing you have to do is casting. you need a walt white. so what was in your mind? >> this man was right here in my mind. i was very fortunate to have worked with bryan cranston in about 1999 on "the x-files." we had a tricky to cast ektor. that was two hander. agent mulder had to be riding for a car -- in a car for 45 minutes straight with a bad guy holding a gun to his head and being very nasty and repellent and anti-semitic and a nauseating character who nonetheless when he expired at the end of the hour the audience needed to feel sympathy for him. to feel sad for his demise. and it was very hard to cast that. very easy to find -- very scary bad guy actors in hollywood. but to find the packages who could embody nastiness and yet also have some sort of underlying core
used manning's desire to become a woman as an argument for leniency on his sentence. he introduced the photo of manning in a wig and makeup ..and had several doctors testify to his gender identity disorder. so could this very public announcement help manning's case when he comes up for parole? "in this context i don't see why it would." minahan says a parole board will examine manning's crimes and how he behaves at leavenworth - when deciding whether to cut short his sentence. "i don't think they probably should even look at the fact that he.....she now is transgendered in making that determination." regardless of his sex, manning is sentenced to serve 35-years behind bars for leaving nearly a million pages of classified paperwork to wikileaks. he was spared the charge of aiding the enemy. while the u-s army says it doesn't provide hormone therapy or sexual reassignment surgery to inmates... insurance plans provided by many employers have similar policies. a survey by the human rights campaign suggests only 42-percent of employers have insurance plans that cover costs related to tr
. >> there you go. steve: how did you know that? if you bring it over to my family, you waiting on us to guess number 5... [laughter] i ain't got a family member living that's gonna come up with that. they're gonna think that's "gluten." [laughter] vicki. >> yep. steve: say "hello" in another language. >> oui oui. >> yeah! good answer! good answer! love france! >> whoo! >> good answer. steve: that's another one. oui oui right now. [buzzer] audience: aww... steve: oui oui. amber, say "hello" in another language. >> bonjour. steve: bonjour. i know that one, ok. ok, that was a good one. hey, heather, say "hello" in another language. >> ciao. or that italian word i think is ciao. steve: hey, hey, please don't check with me on language right here. >> sorry. steve: i'm back at harlem. >> ciao. steve: ciao. ain't that something to do with-- [cheering and applause] >> whoo! [laughter] steve: i'd have never said that. ciao. >> whoo! steve: ok, rebecca, say "hello" in another language. >> aloha. steve: yeah. aloha. i know that one. [cheering and applause] steve: hey, trey, only one answer left. if it's
numerous hargee after using his dog to attack ddyer and then hittinn him and thhowing him off a piirrand intt theewater near his home. policeesay 3 teenagers in oklahoma deccded to kill sooebody bbccuse thee "were bored.. now... an austraaian atttnding ccllege in the unittd statts is dead. as ndrrw spencer explaans... the student's death appears to ave been a random acc of violence. poliie say it was he 17-year-oll who told investtgators wwy... "he basically saidd 'we were bored, we didn't have anything to do, and we deeideddto kill somebody.'" their "targee,, as police say he was described, turneddout to be 23--eer-old ccrissopherr llne. he was a ppomissng athlete, one whh ell in lovv wwth baaeball assa kid and ffllowed hissdrram to thh united states on a schollrship at easttcentral university.. a former clssmate aa e- c-u described him as "the kind of guy you wanttyour sons to grrw up to be and hattyou waattyour daughters to marry.. "it was just so senssless. ttee wasn't anything he id oo could havv ddnne.he was ann athlete going foo a jog like he would do iveeor ssx days a week."
and i, who did a duet, we weren't quite at that level, so they gave us second place when we were the only ones. so they wouldn't have to take you to the national competition? all right. william crouch, sophomore from warner robins, georgia. part asian, part navajo, and it says here you are registered with the navajo nation in the state of... arizona, and it's also partly new mexico, but we went two summers ago with my grandfather, who is full-blooded, and we got registered, me and my brother, and we went to go meet part of our family that i had never met before, and they're all full-blooded, and we got to try all of the cuisine and see all of the art and stuff. good for you. arjun byju is from sarasota, florida, a senior at pine view school who appeared on the mtv show "made." now, what's all that about? well, it's a show where they kind of take people who have a dream or an aspiration, and they help you fulfill that. i was "made" into a hip-hop dancer, actually. so, you couldn't dance before? definitely not. but now are you a good hip-hop dancer? i'm all right. yeah. yeah? do yo
.. karennparkk joiis us ow ann says the ccange includeediggtal leaaninn.... these are chhnges eaccers say will raise he bar..... along with thh nee curriculum..... hereeis also new securiiy ystee in alll baltimore ounty ccools.... s eachers here at west towsoo elementary preppre foo the new year......theee s excitement in the air..... (20:33) our curriculum is ttking a uge step in he righh direction... to mmke ur kids more globally ompetittve... amber varlack is a 44h gradd teachhr.....ann she talks aboot theesystems inntructiinal diiital conversion.... (22:03) ts goinggto be a big transition from ookingg aa huge binders and lugginngthose arounddto just bee computtr andduuing he curriiulum thatt wayysoowe'ry excited abbut ttat.... he sayssthe counties new initiatives wwll raiseethe bar and ccosse achievemeett gaps... (21:35)) what we use to do is a hole bunch f concepts in a ery short ammont of time but now we are oinn to speed a loo ore time oo a ssaller number of concepts.... (nattsof manda typinng (25:09)) that'' when learning and growth hhppenn.... ammnda pfeffer is a beha
attended a fundraiserr father brett says the money will be used for heerfuture.. and to hhlp her get settted. lloggtiie amily friend jamess afterrtorturing ad killing her mother and her -&&p ooio cathooic church is believed to auue miracless miraccees all day thursday and well intt the night - the faithful keptt ccming...to see and pray near... tte ilgriimstatue of fattma.. the statuu was made under the guiiance of sister lucia -- ooe of wiinessee by thousands oo edly - people.. mm full forecast on fox 5 news aa my full forecast [ male announcer ] you know what's so awesome about the internet? it gets more and more entertaining every day. and once you've got verizon fios, that's when you get it -- america's fastest, most reliable internet takes your entertainment to ridiculous levels. i was streaming videos, movies, music. once i realized how fast it was, that's when i got it. [ male announcer ] and now you can get it too, for just $89.99 a month guaranteed for 2 years, plus your choice of a $300 amazon.com gift card or a $300 visa prepaid card with a 2-y
affairs)) <9:28:20 seeing this first hand gives us a greater perspective on the true goals of the cal ripken senior foundation. the smiles that illuminate from the faces of the kids as they're taught new skills and presented with new challenges is something we'll need to share with everybody.> the maryland state police entertained campers with a helicopter ((nat sound up)) and k-9 presentation... ((nat sound up)) while in camp, kids learned baseball ((sot--aj stack)) <9:34:33 ready position is knees down, butt up, arms down.> and life skills... ((sot--jc pezzuto)) <9:37:15 i learned that don't be someone to just be cool. be who you want to be.> ((sot-matt murnane)) <9:32:20 if it affects a handful then, it's all worthwhile.> the cal ripken senior foundation brings more than 700 kids to camp annually--- just this week alone close to 200 kids from 11 different states attended camp. amber miller, fox 45 news at 5:30. the maryland state fair officially kicks off tomorrow...but if you can't wait...there's a
and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain, i'm feeling better with lyrica. ask your doctor if lyrica is right for your fibromyalgia pain. [theme music playing] steve: welcome back to "family feud." the grace family 237. pollastrini family not on the board. and remember, if the grace family wins today's game, they gonna get a brand-new car. give me deborah. give me ron. [theme music playing] guys, here we go. point values are tripled. top 4 answers on the board. on a typical episode of the "jerry springer show," name something a woman might reveal to her husband. deborah. >> that she's leaving with another woman. steve: she's leaving with another woman. yeah, that's jerry springer, all right. leaving with another woman. ron. >> that she had a baby with some other man. steve: she had a baby with another man. >> all right. steve: pass or play? >> play. steve: they're gonna play. [cheering and ap
in the head, using her keys as a weapon. eventually, bystanders break them up and police are called. the driver is now out on occupational injury, but the bus driver union boss says she was defending herself and should not be fired. a gray end to the work week... but some changes on the way for this weekend. lets check in with dawn brown. marlon brown had a breakout game last night... why the undrafted rookie left the texans camp to come to baltimore... next in sports unlimited... ♪ i we up to a lightbulb ♪ every little thing is possible ♪ [ female announcer ] here's a fresh take on what to do with that chicken kraft fresh take kraft natural cheese on one side expertly blended spices and breadcrumbs on the other transforms your chicken in just 30 minutes ♪ love is a bright idea ♪ life is amazing ♪ with the love that i've found ♪ [ female announcer ] fresh take from kraft. every flavor is amazing. ♪ every flavor is amazing. this summer, new york state is back and open for business. with endless beaches, hundreds of miles for hiking...or biking. endless rivers and stre
you up to an even $3,000, and it takes us to our first commercial break. relax for a few moments. we'll be back. [ applause ] is a happy young lady. she's competing in our teen tournament, and she has passed her driver's test, right? yes, finally. after how many attempts? two. two failed attempts, so third time was the charm in this case. okay. what was causing problems for you? parallel parking. i can't even say it. that's how awful it is. [ laughter ] those curbs -- they always jump out and get you, don't they? they really do. they do for me. all right, nilai sarda is a familiar face to me because he was runner-up in the national geographic championship last year. no, two -- yes, i guess it was last year. 2011, it was. great time. it was a great experience, and i enjoyed it thoroughly. now, is this type of competition something that you feel very comfortable in because of the geographic competitions you've been involved in over the years? yes, and that's kind of, like, i've been hoping for a geography category all morning, you know. just hoping it comes up sometime. well, we'll see
? handsome? yes. you find me handsome? yes, very much. you know, i used to be very rich. hello. oh, hi. sorry. i know you're wearing that as a joke, but it makes you look younger, and more confident, and i think you should consider it. [nervous laugh] can i see you in my office? yeah, hang on a second, actually. why did you bump jenna from conan? because if i have a choice between an international movie star, and a woman who does commercials for shoprite-- no, no, no. jenna doesn't do those commercianymore. she got fired. i don't do thesengs just to drive you crazy, lemon. i do them for the good of the show.
. >> thanks for having us back. steve: i'm running all the movies in my head. i'm trying to figure out, what was the scene you saw? [laughter] steve: i don't know what it was he did to make you think he was...packing. >> they didn't ask me; they just asked 100 other men. steve: yeah, i know, but i'm just trying to figure out how they would know that he's packing like that. [laughter] >> i can't even believe he said that. >> i can't either. >> i can't either. steve: i saw "ocean's eleven." he didn't... >> oh, my god! steve: "ha-ha!" >> i'm so embarrassed. >> you know it's there. it's a good answer. steve: ha ha ha! hey, paul, you know what i like? you're riding with this. under his breath, he keeps going, "you know it's up there." [laughter] steve: "you know it's a good answer." >> good answer! steve: you can't hear this, but paul keeps telling me that. "come on, steve, turn it over. you know it's up there. got to be--somebody else said it." [laughter] steve: paul said "a hammer"! [laughter] audience: ohh! >> good answer. ha ha ha! steve: ahh. it was a good answer because of the joy you give
that since i've been using my pillow, it's made an amazing difference in my life, and here's your opportunity to get your very own my pillow and make the rest of your life the best of your life. people all across america are tired of tossing and turning all night, snoring like a freight train and waking up with aches and pains from pillows that simply don't work. introducing my pillow, guaranteed the most comfortable pillow you'll ever own or your money back. unlike other pillows that lack support, lose their shape or heat up, my pillow's patented three-piece interlocking system creates a cooling effect and allows you to easily form my pillow to your unique shape, providing maximum comfort and support of the cervical nerves in your neck and spine, resulting in the most restful, comfortable, deep-healing sleep you've ever experienced. my pillow is made right here in america from a patented comfort-fit fill that's antimicrobial, non-allergenic, machine washable and guaranteed for 10 years. that's right, 10 years! we'll even give you 60 risk-free nights to sleep on it to ensure your complete sat
Search Results 0 to 42 of about 43 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (31 Dec 2014)